Nothing recaptures the magic of the weekend quite like a blissful summer brunch! St. Louis based Chosen Photography and floral designer Bloomin’ Buckets dreamed up this design for an intimate brunch wedding in the park – the gorgeous orange and coral color palette took inspiration from champagne mimosas and brightly blooming peonies for a soiree that is fresh and fabulous!
Summer Brunch Vibes for a Colorful Wedding
The breathtaking Ashley Victorian and her husband had a day in the sun as bride and groom to bring the perfect amount of style and sweetness to this lovely wedding inspiration. The bride’s dreamy illusion lace Stella York wedding dress and sparkling silver heels kept things chic, while her groom looked summer casual in a navy on light blue combo with a floral print tie!
The couple – and their adorable Scottie dog, Sammy – took full advantage of the gorgeous Missouri summer to have a brunch picnic in the park. Renown Rentals set a gorgeous table with vintage China from Chickadee Weddings and a fruit and floral runner by Bloomin’ Buckets. Lemon poppyseed macarons at each place setting were a hint of the pastry and dessert cart in store! A vintage gold bar cart was loaded with brunch favorites, from croissants to mini pancakes! Sammy’s Sazerac, an adorable specialty cocktail named in honor of the puppy ring bearer, offered a refreshment with a citrus twist. The pièce de résistance was the stunning cake by Cake House Design! A hanging dessert display showed off the gold and peach tiered confection with fresh blooming peonies and stunning watercolor brushed details!
PHOTO CREDITS –
Photography and Videography by Chosen Photography | Floral Design by Bloomin’ Buckets | Wedding Cake and Desserts by Cake House Design | Wedding Dress from Signature Bridal St Lous | Bridal Makeup by Emina MUA | Groom’s Attire from Lonesome Traveler | Event Rentals from Renown Rentals | Linen Rentals from Grand Rental Station | Vintage China from Chickadee Weddings | Stationery Design by Yuth Co | Models: Ashley Victorian + Johnathan Victorian